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Best dslr for a beginner?

Author : ?

Submitted : 2018-06-15 13:34:07    Popularity:     

Tags: dslr  beginner  

Im interested in photography and my budget is 50k.....i decided to buy nikon d3300(that comes with dual lens 18-55 and 70-300) plus prime lens 50mm f1.8....is it good or any other options should i be considering?????

Answers:

What you imagine does not exist.

Pentax K-50.

Go for it . What you mentioned will last you for YEARS !

Get anything you want for $50,000.

There aren't "best" cameras for a BEGINNERS but there are some more recommended than others... those they can afford to buy and those they can easily master; the details of which one is up for grabs, since it is an individual preference (there is no such thing as the best camera AMONG cameras...)

I'm certain someone will come along and suggest Canon or Pentax or Sony... because it's what they use (chauvinism, I guess). I am only familiar with the Nikon cameras so I'll recommend great mid-range entry level Nikon cameras, starting with the D5300 ond D5600, and if you can afford the "better" ("faster") zoom lenses, Nikkor AF18-55mm f/2.8D and Nikkor AF 70-200mm f/2.8D AND the Nikkor 35mm f/1.4D prime and possibly a Nikkor. You may notice that these rec 50mm f/1.4D prime, you'd have gear to drool over. I hope you're aware of the phenomenal features of the suggested cameras... and the sharpness and top quality glass of the recommended lenses. You'll have this camera for years to come, and you might even want to keep it as a spare or second camera when you upgrade to a more sophisticated camera in the future. Whichever you decide upon, READ the Instructions Manual (you'd be surprised with what you'll learn reading the manual) and plan on taking a Beginner's Photography class... what you learn in a total of 12-14 hours would ordinarily take you many, many months to learn on your own.

You made a good choice. Enjoy it.

If you want to do blogging then you need one of the 5*** series with an articulating LCD

The Nikon D3300 is capable of getting excellent quality photos as soon as you learn how to use it. As an entry level DSLR it has some features removed from it to get the cost down, such as the number of focus points - but I usually only use the center one, so not a loss as far as I'm concerned. The fixed LCD is a limitation since you cannot shoot holding the camera over your head or below it either. And the lack of time lapse recording can be a limitation.

The lenses you got: the 18-55mm will be extremely useful for most of the shooting you will do. The 50mm will be good in low light situations, but it might be a little long for indoors work. Nikon has two 70-300mm lenses; the one with VR is very good; you probably got the one without VR which is less sharp and difficult to use without a tripod. So, yes, your next purchase should be a tripod.

Enjoy your photography learning journey. You are off to a good start.

There is no such thing as a beginner's dSLR. All dSLRs are basically the same. If you can afford to buy the most expensive one out there to learn fron then good for you. No one should stop you from doing so because the cheapest ones are the hardest to use, even if you already know what you're doing.

Oops!

Since you already bought the cheapest one, just go with it. You did good in buying 2 other lenses. You can still use those when you decide to upgrade the camera later when you realize it's just not fun using the camera you already have. The more expensive the camera is, the more you will enjoy shooting with it.

canon

No



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